Gloria Garces kneels in front of crosses at a makeshift memorial near the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. The border city jolted by a weekend massacre at a Walmart absorbed more grief Monday as the death toll climbed and prepared for a visit from President Donald Trump over anger from El Paso residents and local Democratic leaders who say he isn't welcome and should stay away.  (AP Photo/John Locher)

EL PASO, Texas (AP) — The Latest on the mass shooting at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas (all times local):

5 p.m.

Police in El Paso, Texas, say the man charged in a weekend mass shooting that left 22 dead surrendered with his hands up to an officer on a motorcycle before he was taken into custody.

El Paso police spokesman Sgt. Enrique Carrillo said Tuesday that Patrick Crusius stopped a Honda Civic, got out with hands raised and told the officer he was the shooter. Carrillo said it happened about a quarter mile from the Walmart that was the scene of the attack.

Carrillo said the officer Crusius surrendered to was helping to keep guard at a crime scene perimeter. The spokesman said another motorcycle officer, a patrol sergeant and two Texas rangers came to assist.

Prior to Tuesday, police had said only that Crusius surrendered without incident .

___

4:15 p.m.

A Democratic Texas congresswoman says she'll take part in a protest rally in her hometown of El Paso ahead of President Donald Trump's arrival.

Rep. Veronica Escobar tweeted the White House had invited her to join Trump during his visit Wednesday to El Paso, where a gunman killed 22 people during a weekend shooting at a Walmart.

Escobar says she'll instead attend a rally that organizers say will confront Trump and white supremacy while calling for gun control.

Some Democrats and El Paso residents say Trump's fiery rhetoric has fostered the kind of anti-immigrant hatred that may have motivated Saturday's attack.

Trump will also visit Dayton, Ohio, where a gunman in a separate weekend shooting killed nine people.

___

1:20 p.m.

A survivor of last weekend's mass shooting at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas, says his 15-year-old nephew was fatally shot as they tried taking cover in the store.

Octavio Ramiro Lizarde said Tuesday that he was standing in line to open a bank account when he heard gunshots. He was shot in the foot during Saturday's attack, which left 22 people dead.

Ramiro says he tried hiding with his nephew, Javier Rodriguez, in a manager's back room. But he says the gunman must have heard them and fired.

Ramiro is still undergoing treatment. Five other shooting survivors remain hospitalized with him at Del Sol Medical Center, including one in critical condition. Other victims are hospitalized elsewhere.

___

12 p.m.

A Texas congresswoman says victims' families are already using an El Paso community center that was opened to help people cope following last weekend's mass shooting at a Walmart.

Democratic Rep. Veronica Escobar says the center that opened Tuesday includes various government and mental health services. Reporters were not allowed to enter and it was unclear how many families were inside.

The attack on Saturday killed 22 people and wounded about two dozen others. A 21-year-old man has been charged in the attack.

Escobar says "a lot of children saw things that no human being should see" and stressed the importance of mental health care. She says she has spoken with Walmart officials about how employees of the El Paso store will be helped and compensated while they're out of work.

___

9:30 a.m.

The man suspected of killing 22 people and wounding many others at a Walmart in El Paso, Texas, has been assigned a public defender.

Court records show that San Antonio lawyer Mark Stevens was appointed Monday to represent Patrick Crusius, who is charged with capital murder in El Paso County. Stevens, a veteran criminal defense attorney, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Authorities are investigating the massacre as an act of domestic terrorism and Crusius could also be charged with a hate crime in federal court. Authorities are looking into whether Crusius posted a racist, anti-immigrant screed on the internet shortly before Saturday's attack.

Crusius said in his application for a public defender that he has been unemployed for five months and has no income or assets.

___

9:20 a.m.

The Texas border city still reeling from a weekend mass shooting in which 22 people were killed is opening a community center to help residents grieve.

El Paso officials announced Tuesday visitors to the center can receive counseling, travel assistance and financial support. Fire Chief Mario D'Agostino says anyone who needs to talk or who needs help moving forward from the tragedy is welcome.

The death toll in Saturday's shooting nearly matches the number of homicides El Paso had in all of 2018. Authorities have charged 21-year-old Patrick Crusius with capital murder.

Authorities say Crusius drove more than 10 hours to the border from his hometown near Dallas. A racist, anti-Hispanic screed was posted online before the shooting in the mostly Latino city of 700,000 people.

President Donald Trump will visit El Paso on Wednesday.

This image provided by the FBI shows Patrick Crusius. A gunman opened fire in an El Paso, Texas, shopping area packed with people during the busy back-to-school season Saturday, Aug. 3, 2019, killing over a dozen. The FBI identified the suspect as Crusius. (FBI via AP)
A man cries beside a cross at a makeshift memorial near the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas.  The border city jolted by a weekend massacre at a Walmart absorbed more grief Monday as the death toll climbed and prepared for a visit from President Donald Trump over anger from El Paso residents and local Democratic leaders who say he isn't welcome and should stay away. (AP Photo/John Locher)
A man cries beside a cross at a makeshift memorial near the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. The border city jolted by a weekend massacre at a Walmart absorbed more grief Monday as the death toll climbed and prepared for a visit from President Donald Trump over anger from El Paso residents and local Democratic leaders who say he isn't welcome and should stay away.   (AP Photo/John Locher)
A mother clings to her daughters as they visit a memorial for the victims of Saturday's mass shooting, outside the Walmart Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
Flags fly over crosses at a makeshift memorial near the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. The border city jolted by a weekend massacre at a Walmart absorbed more grief Monday as the death toll climbed and prepared for a visit from President Donald Trump over anger from El Paso residents and local Democratic leaders who say he isn't welcome and should stay away.  (AP Photo/John Locher)
Catalina Saenz wipes tears from her face as she visits a makeshift memorial near the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. A list of the  people who died in the weekend shooting rampage at the Walmart,  shows that most of the victims had Latino surnames and included one German national. (AP Photo/John Locher)
FILE - In this Aug. 4, 2019, file photo a Texas State Trooper walks back to his car while providing security outside the Walmart store in the aftermath of a mass shooting in El Paso, Texas.  Like most retailers, Walmart is accustomed to the everyday dealings of shoplifters. Now, it’s confronting a bigger threat: active shooters. Days after a man opened fire at one of its stores in El Paso and left several dead, the nation’s largest retailer is faced with how to make its workers and customers feel safe. (AP Photo/Andres Leighton, File)
People show up in masses Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, to pay their respects to those who lost their lives in Saturday's attack in El Paso, Texas. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
A mother holds her daughter tightly during a vigil, Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday, Monday, Aug. 5, 2019. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
People visit the memorial outside Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday, Monday, Aug. 5, 2019. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
Members of Iglesia Cristiana Manatial en el Desierto pray with El Pasoans who came to hold vigil Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
A boy reacts as he looks at teddy bears left for children killed, during a vigil Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
A woman is overcome with emotion as members of the Iglesia Cristiana Manatial en el Desierto pray for her at a memorial Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
Hundreds of people hold vigil Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where a mass shooting took place on Saturday. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
Roxana Jaquez lights a candle at an ever growing memorial Monday, Aug. 5, 2019, outside the Walmart in El Paso, Texas, where 
a mass shooting took place on Saturday. (Mark Lambie/The El Paso Times via AP)
Police officers walk behind a Walmart at the scene of a mass shooting at a shopping complex Tuesday, Aug. 6, 2019, in El Paso, Texas. Patrick Crusius, 21, opened fire Saturday at the mall that largely caters to the local Mexican-American community. (AP Photo/John Locher)